Dietary fat is an important part of a healthy diet and are particularly important for our eyes, skin and brain. Whilst most fats are important to have in your diet, unsaturated fats can contribute to healthy cholesterol levels.
It’s advised to consume the following fats in small quantities, daily:
We recommend reducing your intake of saturated, or trans fat, consumption. These can contribute to high cholesterol levels, which is a risk factor of heart disease.
To reduce saturated and trans fat in the diet, you could do the following:
The Heart Foundation have collated a great range of delicious recipes for all occasions. With a collection of recipes for breakfast, lunch, dinner, snacks, desserts and even condiments – they prove that eating heart healthy foods doesn’t have to mean a bland and boring menu (1).
If you’re feeling overwhelmed with information or are curious about how you can incorporate a healthier menu into your lifestyle - Bonnie can provide you with specific information around the appropriate amounts and types of fats to consume daily. She can teach you how to read the, often confusing, labels so you can choose the foods that are best for you and your family.
If you would like to reduce your risk of heart disease through lifestyle changes, book at appointment our Dietitian, Bonnie or one of our expert team of Physiotherapists to get you moving towards the most optimal version of you.
Did you know that incontinence is one of the leading reasons for Australian seniors being admitted to residential aged care? But incontinence isn’t just an issue for older women. 1 in 3 women will experience urinary incontinence after childbirth. This week aims to raise awareness of the issue for all women and encourage them to seek assistance.
Physiotherapist Kirsty Tindal explains exactly what hydrotherapy is and how it can be a great option in the management of osteoarthritis. Read on to hear about all the benefits of warm water for your pain rlief and exercise goals!
Stage 2 of ACL rehabilitation is the strength and control phase. This is where the fun really begins. Your knee is no longer sore, swollen and cranky, you’re walking around more normally and feeling a bit more confident with your newly reconstructed knee. Now is the time where we start to load you and restore your strength and control. But how do you know where to start or what to do?